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data lately. it should be that, no, good data. because we are in a good news is bad news environment. this is good news moves interest rates higher. whether the fed likes it or not! remember, the fed wants rates down as more jobs can be created. but at a certain point, you have to ask, aren't more jobs being created? the fed stops trying to keep interest rates down or stops being able to. it's a fore gone conclusion the whole stock market will decline regardless of what the fed says or does. that's been the case before even as the last late run-up going to be the case again. i'm not debating that. there are tons of reasons why stocks could. we know risk-free bonds that generate returns of 3% on the ten-year treasury and 4% on the 30-year treasury. a prediction of where we'll go on the employment number. will, indeed, be killer competition for dividend stocks with high yields. we know this because even the run from 1.8 to 2.8 on the treasury crushed two of the highest yielding groups out there. they have not been able to withstand the higher rate. they could be canaries in the co
at the overall environment for shopping this holiday season, how is it going? are people being cautious, aggressive, what. >> we're still seeing a lot of concern actually among consumers. there's a feeling that the economy overall is going to turn around but individual households people are still feeling weary. >> because? >> because even -- >> job loss, job insecurity. >> even if things are maybe starting to look a little better for them, they're still concerned about it maybe lasting long enough for them to take advantage of it. and people have also started feeling that they can get by with less. a mindset shift too. also hearing some concern about things like the affordable care act coming into place. >> they don't know how much their insurance is going to cost them, how much they have to pay in deductibles next year. >> even at the highest end of economic spectrum we hear people have these high-end cadillac plans and their employers are starting to scale back the benefits. >> this translates into what people are spending overall. >> yes. >> how are you seeing it play out, mary? are
offenses, things, again, that can normally be handled within a district and a school environment. so what we've done is we've taken a very critical look at our student code of conduct and discipline matrix in the district, we've made some modifications through a comprehensive committee that include law enforcement, representative from the juvenile justice system, the courts and we recognize there's a huge issue here that we need to address. there's been a -- >> okay. let me quickly get way in, kenneth, the concept of zero tolerance was clearly created for a reason. has it gone in the wrong direction? what changed in education that we really needed this? >> what a didn't hear an answer to is what is zero tolerance. my question having worked in school for 30 plus years is what is zero tolerance? is that a 50% tolerance or 25% tolerance or is that what we're going to? i agree there are concerns about suspensions, puexpulsions and arrests. i'm not an advocate of this, there are disproportionate implications as well. my concern is out on the front lines in the school, what does that equate to.
they fit in this new in competitive environment? >> well, i would say-- >> rick, first you and then to terry. >> well, yes, i would say what they do is they end up being merged in or in the case of frontier they're spun out of republic. they're going to pick certain days. they're not going to have the frequency of schedule that you would see normally. you can build a business out of these fringe markets. but you will never grow to the size of what was before a mega airline. it's really down to four mega airlines that have three-quarters of the entire lift, and then niche airlines where they have regions to make money. >> i have to disagree with rick on this. i feel that if you have got a city, and this city warrants 10,000 passenger as year, someone will be there to fly them. if you want to get from point a to point b in the united states, you're going to be able to get there. this is a way that its a hauls worked. the free enterprise system does take over. what people fail to release the government regulations is what caused the operation. they protected the airlines from
of environment" says this man. hundreds of flights were canceled or delayed, schools closed, residents urged to stay indoors and factories ordered to cut off production. ships forced to navigate cautiously through the haze. experts blame the cold windless weather for a cloud of pollution from cars, factories and coal burning that has sat over eastern china for most of the week, and there's been record-breaking levels in other cities, including beijing earlier this year. the government has announced many plans to fight the pollution but with little apparent progress. the dense smog in eastern china is starting to lift today but here in beijing it's starting to approach hazardous levels. the east and north of china are particularly vulnerable in winter, and we're really just getting into the coldest month. ian williams, nbc news, beijing. >>> when we come back, the latest test for lindsey vonn as she puts her sights on the olympics. >>> the scene today in alberta, canada, as lindsey vonn passed one more milestone on her way to the winter olympics in sochi, russia. vonn came in 11th in today's
, based on gender. you were subjected to a hostile environment, a pervasive environment. remember, the courts will not find hostile environment where it's just a random conversation or if it's just flirtation. they identify the difference between a one-time comment and a pervasive environment. they will say, as in this case, because someone has used the "p" word, is that what we'll call it? >> yes. >> it is a gender specific epithet. >> it is. >> i would feel like that's a gender-based epithet. that tends to lean the other way. each of these is a different case. >> even if she cannot win the argument on the protected class argument she's making, do you think that they, the group of employees, male employees, can win their argument? >> great question. let's say that they are a member of a protected class. the next question is does this -- is this hostile action, does it rise to the level of hostile environment? >> right. >> because like i said before, whether it's same-sex horseplay or it's just some idle comments here and there, some flirting. courts will hold that that does not r
with the environment. the widow reacted to the report. >> translation: you can imagine to the extent that i am upset by the answers in this matter. >> swiss scientists found high levels of polonium in blood and samples retrieved from clothing that yasser arafat had on. yasser arafat's widow requested an inquiry, leading to the exhumation of his body. 60 samples were distributed to forensic scientists from france, italy and russia. it was concluded that arafat was poisoned. >> the characteristic of him having a dose of polonium before he died. those levels are about 36 times what you would expect in a normal person. >> according to palestine officials russian scientists reported the death inconclusive. they found in yarra fat's tissue may have cam from naturally occurring gases in the soil surrounding his coffin. >> palestine officials say they will name their pictures. >>> a dramatic rescue one man thought would never happen. >> he's alive. >> newly released video shows the moment a ship's cook was pulled from underwater, after spending three days trapped in a dug boat. harrison okene survived by br
and teachers. you take sam stein who grew up in a terrific home environment, both parents -- >> spoiled rotten kid. rich boy. >> you take a job teaching in an inner-city school your eyes are opened to an entirely different environment you've never been exposed to. >> there's great programs like the new york city teacher fellowship which i applied forks teach for america. they do these things. we don't put enough resources human resources into our schools and every study shows if a kid has a quality education he's more likely to succeed socially and economically. we need to invest our time, capital and resources into bettering our education system and getting kids a chance, essentially, at a decent economic life. >> especially the demands for an education are only going to grow. indications are you work on a production line in a factory you need a college degree. everybody will have to have that level of minimum education. it's not something that's optional. >> vocational training over the next decade absolutely critical. coming up on "morning joe" we'll talk to chris matthews ahead of his inte
made, one suggestion is that we need to have some kind of stimulating environment in the locomotive cab. one suggestion has been to include music to actually have audio entertainment to actually keep people awake, keep people stimulated, keep people involved in their environment in the locomotive cab. >> steven, thanks so much for joining me. appreciate it. >>> all new with the next hour of newsroom, it is a difficult and extremely dangerous job that has been riddled with problems. when a tsunami tore through the fukushima nuclear plant and led to the toughest nuclear cleanup ever. we'll get the closest any camera has ever been to the recovery work. a cnn exclus live ahesif ahead next hour. w that beats great mileage or being fun to drive. yeah, that'd be like someone being loud or clear. we need to slap the slippery fish right in the gill hole! happy time feed bag! frog face! cement leg! that's weird. i like "and" better. yeah. "and" is better. the twenty fourteen ford edge. only ford gives you ecoboost fuel economy and a whole lot more. go further. you can fill that box and pay one fl
i feel good. i feel like i'm doing my part to help out the environment. >>> that's a live >>> that's a live picture at the marquee at the apollo theater tonight where they quickly changed the lettering outside in remembrance of nelson mandela after the word started to spread today of his death at the age of 95. we're joined in the studio by tom brokaw. when you look at the public life and legacy of nelson mandela, you're fortunate enough so much of it happened on your watch. i was thinking of our trip in '94, to cover his eventual election as president but mostly american viewers were glued to the set covering the 1990 long walk to freedom. >> i got a call from the south africa saying you better come here right away. i got on the airplane, get there. it looked like they would release him. he wasn't seen in 27 years. he was released. we didn't know what he would look like. we had that one black and white grainy photograph. this is me in the backyard with him. it turns out he looked like heed a been on a three day holiday somewhere. a lot of people in prison with him, this is very im
through hospital grade filters. but airplanes are still pretty germy environments. according to the centers for disease control the hot zone includes the row in front of you, the row behind you, and all of these areas here. the tray table, the seat pocket. anywhere likely to have caught a sneeze. the airport with those crowded ticket counters, tsa check points and food courts is an even bigger place for disease. no air filters there, but plenty of coughs and sneezes. >> the best way to stay healthy, keep your hands clean. when you're traveling, that's an alcohol sanitizer. >> reporter: a single sneeze produces 30,000 droplets, that can spread as far as six feet. not exactly anyone's idea of spreading holiday cheer. david wright, abc news, los angeles. >> all right. thanks to david tonight. when we come back, something in this photo of duchess kate, something she's wearing, apparently a real steal, and what we learned about it today. there, i said it. . see, i knew testosterone could affect sex drive, but not energy or even my mood. that's when i talked with my doctor. he
about the pressure he is now facing to be profitable in this environment. >> we have to provide a return for our investors. we know that. the last 10, 11 years have proven that airlines that can't do that are allowed to grow and expand and do all the things we want to do. we expect to produce a profit that will provide a nice return from our investors. that's what they expect from us. that's what we plan to deliver. >> a lot of investors have been cashing in on the airlines. take a look at the airlines index. it has performed very well in this environment with moderate jet fuel prices and improving economy and the consolidation game that for the time being seemed to have played out. a lot of investors are saying, is this as good as it gets when it comes to the airline stocks. doug parker says, no, we can still produce. there is still room to go with these airline companies in terms of profitability. carl, you have to wonder, how much room is there to run for these airlines stocks. >> the best sector of 2013 so far at least, unbelievable run, phil. when parker says that the impact on cons
environment and it sounds exactly how people describe, for example, sports and what we see in some of the behavior in some sports. >> absolutely. these organizations came about to educate folks and to bond students around principles like scholarship and manhood and then they send those members back to the communities after they come back from college. unlike many white fraternities, black ones, it's a lifelong commitment and they are just as active and undergraduate ones. it just so happens that these student in question here was inspired by members of the fraternity in high school. so on top of that, he was given a scholarship by the -- to attend morgan state. to a person awarded a scholarship to attend college for this on behalf of this organization then being told that he's not their kind of people, it's insulting. you have -- you hit it on the heads. sports goes through this and military goes through this. you can still adhere to historic traditions and military has done it and many athletes coming out and they are accepted, this is a huge problem. >> morgan state had two campu
experts with different backgrounds and crossed into the harsh environments like a glacier, out to sea or perhaps my bedroom. the goal is to find their way back to civilization. it is on at 10:00 p.m. discovery channel. what happens if you don't make it? >> we just make fun of you. >> you don't die. >> i guess we haven't had to medevac anybody out. you can quit. nobody is going to quit. there is too much on the line for the reputation. it is really for bragging rights. five guys who are type-a dudes. >> they bro out. >> we are all wearing those shirts. >> those are not crop heads. those are -- >> oh my god, i can't believe i am sitting next to him. >> crop pants are capri pants. >> by the way, it was very warm. >> let me ask you, do you win a prize? >> you don't win a prize. that's the thing. there is no prize. >> do you get a car? >> i should. >> where do you poop? >> i poop outside all the time. i am an army guy. >> that's not a problem? >> that's not traumatic for me at all. matter of fact, it is not normal if i don't poop outside. >> good to know. >> what was the worst thing that h
... ...are the hands that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. >>> how does a man maintain his strength, his belief, his integrity on an island where he's been sentenced to life in pris prison? >> there is nothing as inspiring as to know that ideas for which you have sacrificed were to triumph in the end. >> that was nelson mandela in his 1993 conversation with charlie on pbs. he said that even from behind bars, he was fully aware of those on the outside fighting for the liberation of south africa. it was a source of inspiration and moral for him. welcome back to "cbs this morning." incredible interview then from 1993. >> 20 years ago. it was extraordinary. there was such a sense about this man of no one i've ever met like the sense of bearing and dignity and prese
environment, our background and experiences and just this morning a friend sent me a youtube clip and reminded me that after every new year's eve party that my husband and i used to go to new york, bring back, nelson mandela, the great song. i don't know. i think he rose above -- >> there was a time when he was judged. but i don't think those doing the judging look like us. there came a time when we african-american journalists brought a new perspective looking at the free south african movement and nelson mandela. there were others like tom brokaw and any number i can use, can name, but i think that it took many of us who had been partly -- part of a civil rights movement and fought against jim crow, which is our apartheid in america. we appreciated someone who was rising above the situation in south africa so the world could know. for many years their struggle was going on and nobody was listening. >> absolutely. you wrote in your piece on nelson mandela to the very end, he was frail and somewhat forgiveful and remained the father of the nation for south africans and in several trips he made
, to have the luxury and held him dispose of excess merchandise in a proper environment so now we have great brands at great prices and an upscale environment and it fits in with the overall marketing program of their companies and their image. ashley: if people drive out to these outlets they figure i spent the gas money and have to come back with something, plays into this. >> absolutely. they get by or the win, that is crucial. if the customer goes back, surveys of customers as they left premium out of its 96% when they returned because of the great bys and great bands. tracy: cobblestone restaurants and things like that, a bunch of president, people from internet sites. they are scooping up designer stuff. how is that affecting you? >> our brands, and polo, pucci, coach. and manage their business excellently across all platforms. ashley: creamy him outlets are not what they seem. the clothing is not of the same standard, they have different bias in the outlet stores and that the deals are getting, they are not real. >> the study of the outlet business, any time they had authenticated the
to clean the environment with the snow, sleet and rain. >> reporter: we'll have more at 4:00, 5:00 and 6:00 including tips on driving around tomorrow. don't want to hear that. in bethesda, adam tuss, news 4. >>> world leaders, athletes and artists are reflecting on the life of nelson mandela today. as we learn about services being planned in south africa. >> president obama and the first lady say they will travel there for the funeral. >> people of all ages, colors and creeds gathered outside his home in johannesburg. plans for the burial are about to take place. there will be a memorial tuesday. his burial sunday in his hometown. shomari stone is live from the embassy in southwest washington where the flow of visitors has been steady. >> reporter: indeed, the flow has been steady over the last 24 hours. a very sad day here, gloomy like the weather. let me move out the way. you can see the memorial here. this fence was in front of the statue yesterday, but now they moved the fence around the statue so people can drop off, you know, flowers and other things to pay tribute to nelson mandel
:00 a subaru... ...are the hands that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. ♪ looks like you started to make something. ♪ oh, a green! ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] cheerios. with flavors your heart will love. [[man] it's nothing but tape... [woman] it's a block. we're havin' a baby! [laughter in background] [woman screams] are we havin' a baby? [ambient crying and laughter] and why can you move the tv out here? the wireless receiver. i got that when i switched to u-verse. but why? because it's so much better than cable. it's got more hd channels, more dvr space. yeah, but i mean, how did you know? i researched. no, i-i told you. no. yeah! no. the important part is that you're happy now. and i got you this visor. you made a visor! yes! that i'll never wear. ohh.
cleanse. he says that plant-based nutrition is better for the environment and your body. his website inviting readers to take the 22-day challenge, with daily vegan menus. i met with a nutritionist. she says going vegan can be tricky. >> some people gain weight. >> reporter: why is that? >> because you're eating things that could be fried. sweet potato fries. still fattening. >> reporter: she showed us two meals. one vegan. the other, clearly not. but caution. when you go vegan, you have to have plenty of protein. >> it's about balance and knowledge. you want to make sure you're not getting the wrong food. >> reporter: calling it a spiritual and physical cleanse, ending on christmas day, jay-z plans to post his progress. but make no, sir promise about the future. we'll see. best of luck and health. for "good morning america," abbie boudreau, abc news, los angeles. >> if there was any doubt that this couple is probably the most famous couple in the world, the fact that we're intrigued by what they eat. i mean, you're famous. i don't ask you what you ate last night. >> i guarantee you,
to the service of mars. known as the cave-2, this large-scale environment as dreamed up by computer scientists at the university of illinois in chicago. think of a project room and a war room where you hank up pieces of paper and photographs and you tape them to the wall. you can see a lot of data at the same time. today data is stored in ers. rather than print them out we wanted electronic walls where you can display information. the cave-2 can transform skype tists using data from an mri. it can provide critical underings of how depression manifests in the mind. >> you have a different perspective like "alice in wonder land", where you can be big or shrink down the rabbit hole. >> researchers say the applications are seemingly endless. interdisciplinary collaborations are at the heart of the mission, taking zeros and ones, and bringing them to life. >> in 2009, nasa funded the endurance research project to study extreme underwater s. the team dropped a 600 million robot into lake bonny, using sonar to collect data. >> we had the robot running sonar, sending out pings through a fault layer, m
underwater environments. dropped a robot into the antarctic's are lake bonny. >> through a very thick salt layer which made the math a little tricky and what we ended up getting back was over 50 million points. >> university of pennsylvania peter dorn headed up the exed expedition. >> what kind of life can be sustained in icy bodies of water beyond our planet. >> the moon of jupiter europa, most certainly has an ocean underneath. we are looking at this as a small scale analog of what that life may.. on earth everywhere you find water, you find life. >> 3d visualizations are one small step for computer scientists and one giant leap for explorers. usher kareshi. al jazeera. >>> how about a robot, the giraffe. it has a camera that allows relatives keep an eye on their parents. it allows the elderly to be more independent. >> well, all eyes were certainly on the saints today. big game for them. >> huge game for them as we get closer and closer to playoffs, to give them a commanding position for the race in the south. carolina panthers enter the nfc south, tied in the division with 9 and 3. ton
? >> i think i credit environment this deal to happen. think of where we were eight weeks ago. we were fighting over obamacare. now we're in a situation republicans do not want to have it on the budget. both of her pretty bad for them. let's look at the democrats. suffering politically from obamacare, they want to change the subject as much as possible. laws and the city are taking care of very important response abilities here until they've been pigmentation problems can get worked out. in one sense it helped. but also similar reason driving is as both parties are trying to kick this out for two more years to have an election and decide how these issues get resolved. accommodation suggests they will get a deal in the next couple of days. dagen: this is if you have described it to use your words some low hanging fruit. how does this deal come together and what are the chances it does? >> i think it is slightly better than 50% chance it is going to get done. remember, the two chairs negotiating the steel are not here to tell us what they want to get done, they feel confident they will g
, the commission on the environment approved a resolution urging the toy been releasing but the for flies at weddings saying they are animals to be respected and should not be used add decorations. mop arcs are the most sought after for ceremonies. supporters are concerned the butterflies could damage native species. >> a start-up is looking to invent the incredible edible egg without the "egg." the san francisco start-up backed by bill gates is scouring the planet for plants to replace chicken eggs from cookies to omelets to french toast and first an egg free mayo part of the food technical companies that aim to change how we eat. >> thousands of coffee lovers have come forward to financially support a group of inventor woes say they have come up with a first all in one coffee machine. the founders of germany based company say their machine can grind, brew, and roast coffee in a single push of a button in under 14 minutes. the idea is to allow people to buy green raw beans directly from the farmer. they used crowd sourcing site kick starter to get off the ground and surpassed the $650,00
that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. [ female announcer ] at 100 calories, not all food choices add up. some are giant. some not so giant. when managing your weight, bigger is always better. ♪ ho ho ho ♪ green giant tomato florentine soup, it took a little time to get it just right. [ ding ] ♪ but finally, it happened. perfection. at progresso, we've got a passion for quality, because you've got a passion for taste. to those who've been waiting welcome to covered california. the place to find quality, affordable coverage, and nobody can be denied because of a pre-existing condition. enroll today at >>> covering san rafael, south bay, pleasanton, and all bay area, this is abc7. >> a flag flap in south carolina. a county sheriff is ref
with us, traffic and weather coming up. the environment, seniors kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. >>> good morning. a new accident, four-car crash coming into san jose. causing back-ups on 101. northbound 101, that's where the accident is blocking lanes. and also outside we go and a live look at the freeway northbound 880. it is a slow crawl this morning towards the downtown oakland exits. and earlier accidents and southbound starts to back-up into hayword. and a live look at the bay bridge. metering lights turned on before 6:00 this morning and jammed solid through the maze. and down the east shore freeway, that's a heavier than usual drive time because of a crash blocking lanes. that's your latest traffic. and here's the forecast. >>> nice and clear skies right now. but cold air and
makgale said monday officers would "make sure people are able to grieve in a safe environment." makgale said south african police, diplomats and intelligence services had been in touch protect visiting heads of state, including u.s. more than 80,000 mourners are expected to attend the memorial tuesday for the anti-apartheid hero at a stadium in the soweto township where mandela made his last public appearance at the closing ceremony of the 2010 soccer world cup. officials say they'll block access if too many people come to the stadium. overflow sites are planned. >> president obama and the first lady will be among the dozens of dignitaries honoring mandela tomorrow in south africa. a soccer stadium will serve as the backdrop for a national memorial service >> former presidents george w bush, bill clinton and jimmy carter also expected to attend. they will join tens of thousands of mourners at the johanessburg stadium. >> u.s. defense secretary chuck hagel has arrived in pakistan for meetings with prime minister nawaz sharif and other officials. pentagon spokesman carl woog says hagel is
. >> it created by the managers. tougher than expected sales environment, heightened promotional environment. these are actually quotes from the conference call. over and over again. the other side is that herb greenberg writes saying wait a second, what really happened is the ceo came in, and turned around and said maybe things aren't so great. so people might say this stock is down 20 and have i to buy it. typically a down 20 stock is down again the next day. >> someone called it a welcome reversal from overwrought optimism. right? >> yeah. go to the ulta web site. the buon did well, this was a very specialized business. what was most daunting was that we basically felt how could ulta ever miss? compare that with canness, a texas-based retailers that sells mat interestses and everyone felt like they could roll them out forever. when you see this, carl, understand this is the fire you play with when you're in retail that is supposed to have no glitches. this story was not supposed to have a glitch and people are basically saying i didn't even know they were that price sensitive. they were d
. >>> plus, scientists launching a massive study to save an endangered species and the environment. a live report next. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] this is george. the day building a play set begins with a surprisewinge of back pain... and a choice. take up to 4 advil in a day or 2 aleveor all day relief. [ male announcer ] that's handy. ♪ [ male announcer ] campll's homestyle soup with farm grown veggies. just like urs. huh. [ male announcer ] and roasted white meat chicken. just like yos. [ male announcer ] you'll think it's homemade. i love this show. [ male announcer ] try campbell's homestyle soup. test. >> she's alisyn camarota. >> he's bill hemmer. >> yes, he is. we will see you in about 15 minutes. some of the best political minds in america on why so many americans don't believe the problems with obamacare will be solved not by the end of this year, but by 2014. so we'll have a look at that coming up. >> of course, more remembrances of nelson mandela, and so many of you have expressed concern that we are cramped in this studio. today's our last day in this studio, so really enjoy
in an environment where the mall is incredibly promotional. there's not a lot of newness out there in the marketplace. and i think that their customer base is already used to these promotions and wants more out there. then you take into account as well the inventory of the sales spread is widening. comps are becoming more difficult. they're making numbers but based on share buyback and more aggressive cost cutting. we think at current levels there's not a lot of levers to pull. we don't disagree with adrian about the long-term opportunity but right here, right now, the way the whole group is looking into the holiday season, why get involved? why take the risk today? >> what do you think, adrian? >> we have a 12-month view of this stock. i would say few retailers, everyone is under promotional pressure. merchandise margins are down. if you can pull other levers, buy back stock of which they bought back 4% of their shares in the third quarter, very committed to shareholder value. and touch the st&a lever, to us in the near term while the environment remains very soft, if you ca
grows up in an environment without that kind of safety net. and what does it do? it seems to have given him a kind of strength. you see that pattern again and again and again. >> rose: do you think that's the majority patern? >> no, i don't. i make the same argument with dyslexia where there's a minority pattern where you see a very large number of successful entrepreneurs have dyslexia. that's not the common response. and if you talk to them you'll say -- they'll say i am who i am because of my dyslexia not in spite of it. nonetheless, it's fascinating to see this bimodal response to what we would ordinary consider just to be a setback. >> rose: do you think that -- it's often said that some or a large percentage or at least a majority of comedians come to comedy out of pain. >> oh, you know what's funny? i was just reading that new biography of johnny carson. he talks about -- there's a fascinating thing that talkss about carson's mother who was the most emotionally withholding cold and -- and what was johnny carson? he was someone who was so acutely tuneed to the emotions of his audi
create a more competitive environment for these high-yielding dividend stocks. >> i'm sure it will. thank you, seema. >>> well, today marks the anniversary of alan greenspan's famous irrational exuberance warning to the markets. >> how do we know when irrational exuberance has unduly escalated asset values which then become subject to unexpected and prolonged contractions? >> ah, so 17 years later, as stocks sit as record highs, which companies could be suffering from a little irrational exuberance of their own? dominic chu has been looking into that for us. >> think about it. let's pretend we're in a time machine, go back to december 5th, '96. markets then versus what they are today. on a bigger picture macro level, look at the crude trade, $26 a barrel. yield on ten-year treasuries, 6% back then. now under 3% today. and how about the stock market? we're just off those record l highs, 1,790 on that day in 1996, it was 745. valuations, they're reasonable on a relative basis. back then you were paying about $19 for every dollar in stock price in earnings for the s&p 500. today it's still l
. there was a sense that this bedroom was peaceful even though it was a very sterile environment and that he had 24 hour medical care, military doctors and nurses looking after him. we also know that he really has taken a turn for the worst, particularly in the last 24 to 48 hours, and in the last two, three weeks, we have also had indications that his body was starting to reject the antibiotics that had been treating him particularly over the last year for this lung infection, and it got to the point i think the doctors had been expecting it where his body just literally became resistant to every antibiotic, every drug that they could throw at it. i mean, they have really tried to deal with it, tried to give him some sense of peace and calm, and they have tried to ease his pain, but there came a point and i think it was in the last two or three weeks where there was a realization that perhaps these drugs, these antibiotics, no matter how strong they were, were not working and of course, if you speak to doctors who deal with elderly people, particularly a frail man on a ventilator with failed kidne
? ...are the hands that do good things for the whole community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. so i can't afford to have germy surfaces. but after one day's use, dishcloths can redeposit millions of germs. so ditch your dishcloth and switch to a fresh sheet of bounty duratowel. look! a fresh sheet of bounty duratowel leaves this surface cleaner than a germy dishcloth, as this black light reveals. it's durable, cloth-like and it's 3 times cleaner. so ditch your dishcloth and switch to bounty duratowel. the durable, cloth-like picker-upper. where their electricity comes from. they flip the switch-- and the light comes on. it's our job to make sure that it does. using natural gas this power plant can produce enough energy for about 600,000 homes. generating electricity that's cleaner and reliable, w
have to say it's a hostile environment. >> reporter: seahawks supporters are speaking about their safety in the wake of previous brawls there. in 2012 season, 55 ejections, 14 felony arrests. >> i've been getting quite a few emails were day saying my son's going to the game. should he wear his jersey or i'm bringing my girlfriend. am i going to be safe? >> reporter: for its part the 49ers put together a home field manual instructing their fans how to cheer and dress the part. also suiting up on sunday, san francisco police officers. >> this is undercover uniform of the day, at candlestick park. >> reporter: the police chief says the goal is to keep fans cool after the competition heats up sunday. >> you don't want to spend the game that you spent a lot of money on the ticket in one of our paddy wagons or substation or jail. >> reporter: he won't say how many undercover officers will be at the stick on sunday. at 6:00 a surprising welcome pier 39 put together for seahawks fans and how one of the fans copes for life in 49ers territory. reporting live in san francisco, david s
is booming and trade is taking place because they have created an environment in which israel is confident about its security and a lot of the old barriers to commerce and educational exchange and all that has begun to breakdown, that's something the young people of gaza are going to want, and the pressure that will be placed for residents of gaza to experience that same future is something that is going to be i think overwhelmingly appealing. but that is probably going to take place during the course of some sort of transition period, and the security requirements that israel requires will have to be met. and i think that we can accomplish that, but ultimately it is going to be something that requires everybody to stretch out of their comfort zones, and i do -- the one thing i will say to the people of israel is that you can be assured whoever is in the office i currently occupy, democrat or republican, that your security will be uppermost on our minds. that will not change. and that should not mean you let up on your vigilance in terms of wanting to look out for your own country, it does
americans with a bachelors degree live in an urban environment. a lot of corporations are choosing to do this. archer daniels is one. yahoo! has decided to do this, even united continental. >> let's take the flip side of the argument. we're certainly not anti-capitalism here of course. we understand that people want to increase their profit margin. however, when you can't do -- you tell me, you're the expert on this, you can't totally just dismiss the quote/unquote older workforce. >> no. >> because then you need experienced workers around, correct? >> this is going to be different for different corporations. they're going to have to look at the pluses and the minuses of this. it's not going to happen overnight. it's going to happen over a very large period of time. attrition is natural. they're not unhappy about the fact their workforce is going to be declining in age. >> if you're an older worker willing to make the trek into the city, do you have a better chance of keeping your job? >> yes, you do, absolutely. >> all right, got to make adj t adjustme adjustments. thank you very much.
community: the environment, seniors, kids, and animals. that's why we created the share the love event. by the end of this year, the total donated by subaru could reach 35 million dollars. you get a great deal on a new subaru. we'll donate 250 dollars to a choice of charities that benefit your community. it feels good to be a helping hand. >>> the 2010 cnn hero continues to help veterans struggling to build new lives. his homeless presentation will air tomorrow night at 8:00 eastern. take a look. >> one of the biggest difficulties is transitioning from military life to civilian life. >> i can't change what happened. if i could, i would. i'm 24. i want to be able to live by myself. >> i built custom home for 30 years. back in 2005 i did my first remodel for a wounded veteran. god put a passion in my heart to help these families. >> this apartment that i live in, it not set up for my needs. the doors aren't as wide as it should be. the bathroom isn't as wide as it should be. some of the shelves are too high. >> these men and women need a lot of hope. i don't know how to help in a lot of
, great, creative environment. >> right. >> and forward thinking especially since you have a woman who is in charge. >> and she used to be a teacher. so she has a very sort of like double personality. >> she's trying to. >> maybe it's backfiring. where might this go? >> i think that this could go in a lot of directions. i think there very well could be a settlement. if they want to save the company, probably the best bet would be to settle with these gentlemen, maybe. i sense she'll not take herself off the front burner as head of this corporation, but i think that it would go a long way for her to do so. >> fascinating stuff. all right. thanks so much. mo, carrie, always good to see you. you always have rather intriguing cases. eccentric ones, too. we like those, don't we? good to see you. >>> we want to remind you about an amazing story that does air tonight. an unreal dream tell us the story of michael morton who was robbed of 25 years of his life. you ladies have heard about this, right? the day after morton's 32nd birthday, the year, 1986. morton's wife was attacked and killed in
in today's challenging environment. unless you have the right perspective. bny mellon wealth management has the vision and experience to look beyond the obvious. we'll uncover opportunities, find hidden risk, and make success a reality. bny mellon wealth management. >>> it's pretty crazy. this is out of brazil actually. pretty dispushing, as well. this is something that just happened. soccer fans essentially going wild in the stands. fighting breaking out all over. getting ugly pretty fast. shasta darington actually has the story behind this. >> a bloody riot between rival soccer fans broke out at a game here in brazil over the weekend. several people were critically injured. one man was airlifted out. the game between da gamma was halded for more than an hour while players and coaches pleaded with fans to stop the violence and police shot rubber bullets into the crowds. unfortunately, soccer violence is a chronic problem for the host of the next world cup. >> really crazy. >> now in north korea, some political upheaval there. and that's putting it mildly. the leader there kim jong ub has k
'd surely entertain looking at it. but the real focus ought to be creating a better environment for our economy and creating more jobs for the american people. that's where the focus is, not more government programs. >> we have a responsibility as american people, people who have played by the rules and lost their job through no fault of their own. and need these benefits in order to survive. >> nbc's capitol hill correspondent kelly o'donnell joins me. the budget is the critical issue but the debate over extending the unemployment benefits set to threaten all of this and the "washington post" reports there are capitol hill aides who say tlsz little chance of it passing before congress leaves for their break. >> reporter: there's a weariness with so many of these fiscal deadlines we've had. we're talking about unemployment benefits for the longest term unemployed, people who really have had a hard time for a long time and congress is not necessarily in the mood to make this a line in the sand issue. clearly some democrats want to see action on this to extend the benefits and some republ
stories is a view into how you can succeed in all kinds of different environments. it's important to note that they are different and have different styles. they share a lot of common qualities. they are all responding to their environment. i think that's the key thing i took away. there is no single answer to how to fix our system. we really need to find a solution that allows creativity and allows both individual teachers and administrations and districts to find their own solutions. >> to do what they do best and deal with what they have. >> it's different in inner cities than in rural communities and for different age groups. >> did you get any push back when you wanted to develop this? >> the school administration was supportive and i ran this as a pilot program with the intention of opening my own school and the administration approached me and said would you consider opening up here? there was an idea of existing within the confines and there was something exciting about that model. i am working on a teaching institute that would be built around the same curriculum for students bet
in this environment. so everybody has to be on high alert to be careful about it. but it's definitely concerning. >> as for the 700 students who will take that powerful antibiotic, their name was gleaned from a list of students who might have had close personal contact with the four meningitis patients here at uc santa barbara. as for the patients, we understand two have recovered and are back oin campus. one is still recovering off campus, and that fourth patient is still in the hospital in san diego. he's the student who unfortunately had to have his feet amputated. back to you now, brooke. >>> paul vercammen for us in santa barbara. thank you. >>> in new york, was it high way hypnos hypnosis, or did he nod off? conflicting information about what happened to the drafrb of the train that derailed early sunday morn, killing four people. what could happen to him? peoi go to angie's listt for all kinds of reasons. to gauge whether or not the projects will be done in a timely fashion and within budget. angie's list members can tell you which provider is the best in town. you'll find reviews on ever
. >> the bigger one is the environment. you have people like leonardo dicaprio saying i'm going to fly around the world to do things fort environment. >> in a private jet. >> hello? or harrison ford, he's doing environmental commercials, having his chest waxed for the rain forest. he says rip. if it hurts here, it hurts us when the rain forest -- he has seven airplanes! >> i don't get the hairy chest thing and the rain forest. >> the rain forest is being ripped out and it hurts, just like it hurts him to have his chest waxed. and he gets to be on tv half naked. >> the guy that really raised a lot of eyebrows is russell brands. here is a guy basically against democracy and freedom. >> and making all this money and the stuff he says? we need higher taxes on everybody and socialism works. but socialism has starved people. and he's bragging about how we need more of that. >> another one is sean penn. >> i don't cover sean penn. you bring up surprises here on this show. maybe he at least lives the life. >> we don't know. >> he goes oven isaiah la where -- venezuela. >> do you think the celebrities
a professional or working environment. if a woman thinks she's going to change a man in a relationship, not so much. your article says mail ceos pay their employees less and themselves more after having sons but when they have daughters they pay more giving female employees the biggest raises. what do you think it is about having a daughter that triggers generosity? >> researchers think it might have something it do with women being more other regarding than men. this is a finding that's debated in academic research. but -- >> okay. >> what's interesting here is daughters this works for, but not with sisters. right? i mean it's the opposite. if a man has a sister, that's not going to help. here's the quote. having a sister has the opposite effect, making men more supportive of traditional gender roles, more conservative politically and less likely to perform housework. so you'd think that a man growing up with sisters it would make the man a bit more empathetic towards women. where's the disconnect here? >> right. so researchers who did this study think that it might have something to do with
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